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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 17, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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>> ray of sunshine. >> all right. have a great morning, everyone. >> take care. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, september 17th 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." one gunman 12 victims killed and many questions in the knavy yard shooting. john miller and bob moore with new details about the attacks. plus stories of survival and heroism. >> rescuers still sermarching for hundreds in colorado. floodwaters start to recede with devastation. >> and a new government warning about antibiotics. >> we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we do now feel comfortable that we have the single and sole person responsible for the loss of life inside of the base.
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>> investigators search for the motive to a massacre. >> aaron alexis used his own pass to get onto the knavy yard. >> multiple shots fired. >> push shove, people falling down. it was just crazy. >> we now have a total of 13 fatalityies including the shooter. >> the victims range from age 46 to 73 all civilians. >> the gunman was being treated for serious mental illness including hearing of voices. >> what's the security of this facility in your opinion? >> i think the security is really good up till today. >> after a 19-hour operation, the attempt to raise the "costa concordia" has been successful. >> it was a perfect operation i would say. >> there's no words. i'm just this shock. >> flooding in colorado being blamed for at least eight deaths. national guard helicopters rescued hundreds of people stranded for days. >> my husband was walking up the
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hill and it was the most beautiful sight in the whole wide world. >> put the white house on lockdown. they tackled alexander hagen who threw a firecracker onto the white house grounds. >> in new york city, good samaritans risking their own lives to res u cue a man trapped in a building. >> pausing to remember the victims of the washington, d.c., shooting. >> and "all that mattered." >> amid the terror at the knavenavy shipyard, a civilian helping to lead one of his blind co-workers to safety. >> i told hymn we're not going to leave you. we'll get out of here. >> will smith's son jaden tweeted kids should drop out of school. he then tweeted before you drop out, make sure that you're will smith's son. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
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>> welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> good morning to you, charlie. >> we begin with the tragedy in washington. authorities don't know why a former sailor in the navy reserve opened fire yesterday at the washington knave navy yard. the suspect died after a gun battle with police. >> it is the deadly incident on the a u.s. military base since the 2009 ft. hood massacre. chip reid is at the navy yard bob orr is conversation the investigation and john miller the will show us what he's learned about the gunman. we begin with chip at the crime scene, america's oldest navy base, just a mile from the u.s. capitol. chip, good morning. >> good morning, norah and charlie. that massive building behind me to the right is building 197. that is where the shooting occurred. the fbi confirmed overnight that the shooter entered the base as a navy contractor with a valid i.d. and people who worked on the base tell us that if you have a
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valid i.d. you are not searched for weapons, you can just drive right through that gate. overnight, police fbi, and atf agents searched this hotel just minutes from the site of the navy yard massacre. it's believed that the suspect, aaron alexis, stayed here in the days before the deadly shootings. at a late-night press conference d.c. police chief kathy lanier confirmed that alexis acted alope. >> we do now feel comfort that believe we have the single and sole person responsible for the loss of life inside of the base today. >> reporter: that came after more than 12 hours of a neighborhood on lockdown while police worked to confirm that there was no second shooter. thousands of workers at the washington navy yard were ordered to remain in the office building while the crime sen scene was investigated. the tragedy began to unfold just before 8:30 monday morning with reports that a man had opened fire inside the heavily secured
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washington navy yard building number 197 a workplace for nearly 3,000. police say aaron alexis allegedly shot many of his victims from an overlook on the third or fourth floor of the building firing into an atrium with a semiautomatic rifle, sources say, alexis was e essentially a sniper able to easily target his victims. some of those killed have now been identified. 50-year-old frank kohler 46-year-old kenneth bernard proctor, 59-year-old michael arnold, 53-year-old sylvia frasier, 62-year-old kathy gaarde, 73-year-old john roger johnson, and 61-year-old vishnu pandit. those who survived like todd brunditch, had to run for their lives. >> shoving, people falling down, coming outside people trying to get over the wall to get out of spaces. it was crazy. >> reporter: a navy commander was outside the building unaware of what was happening inside when he ran into a man who told
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him about the shooting. >> i said that's news to me and that was the extent of our conversation, and i heard two shots and he got hit. >> reporter: president obama, who was briefed on the shooting throughout the day, ordered flags at government buildings to be flown at half-staff throughout week. >> as we learn more about the courageous american who is died today, their lives, their families, their patriotism we will honor their service to the nation. >> reporter: charlie and norah, the navy yard is open this morning only to essential personnel, and you can bet that security will be a lot tighter today than it was yesterday morning. >> chip, thanks. right now in washington defense secretary chuck hagel and other senior pentagon officials are laying a wreath at the united states navy memorial. that is on pennsylvania avenue between the white house and the capitol. the house of representatives plans to hold a moment of silence tonight to honor the navy yard victims. >> investigators say they are getting a better picture this morning of the suspect and what led him to carry out the attack.
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bob orr is in washington. bob, good morning. >> good morning, norah and charlie. chip reid mentioned investigators are very confident aaron alexis acted alone after he gained access to the navy yard with a valid contractor's security pass. said that said no evidence so far connecting any known threats or co-conspirators but we have learned the former navy reservist had behavioral problems in and out of the service with some anger management issues. sources say alexis carried out the attack with three weapons -- an assault rifle, pistol, and shotgun, recently purchased at a gun store in lorton virginia. all weapons were recovered near his body. while investigators have the guns, they are without a motive. they found no connections between alexis and known terror groups. but the fbi does not have a full picture of the suspect's past. so agents now are asking the public to fill in the information gaps. >> while we have learned some information about his recent whereabouts, we continue to work
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to determine where he has been who he has talked to and what he has done. >> alexis spent nearly four years in the navy reserve from 2007 to 2011 serving last as an electrician's mate at the naval air station in ft. worth, texas. sources say there were problems. his military record reflects a pattern of misconduct, and alexis are received a discharge in january 2011. after leaving the service, alexis worked as a defense contractor handling military i.t. jobs. some friends say he recently expressed frustrations about his pay. >> he called me about a few months ago, maybe three or four months ago they didn't pay him on this new job that he got with the -- it was like a government contract or something, and he didn't get paid. >> criminal records also show alexis was involved in at least two previous minor shootings. in 2004 he was arrested in seattle for shooting out another man's tires. then in 2010 he was arrested again in texas for firing a weapon into the ceiling of his apartment. alexis was not prosecuted in
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either case. now, it seems alexis was not particularly close to his family. one sister in fact, said she hadn't talked to him in years, an his father said alexis, who took part in some 9/11 rescue efforts, may have been suffering from posttraumatic stress disorder. charlie, norah? >> thanks bob. senior correspondent john miller with us, a former fbi assistant director. good morning. what can you add to what we heard from bob about the suspect? >> well, a couple of things. one, the poster worked the fbi put the poster out last night and said anyone who knows anything about this individual please contact us. so they spent a night sorting through calls from acquaintances, former friends, co-workers fellow students who were able to fill in the details. but what emerges is a richer picture of a man who was leading two lives, one the individual who came to work every day last week at building 197, the same building that he conducted a
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massacre at yesterday, wiring up cubicles for an i.t. refresh that the building was going through in that section. co-workers said they got along with him fine he seemed perfectly normal. he said he'd been in the military, was now a contractor but was looking to go back into the military. he was excited about seeing his family. now, interestingly, he had an incident with a supervisor where they criticized his work on one of the installations and he didn't seem to take that well. does that become a factor in this? nobody knows. part of the problem is as they learn about him they can't be inside his mind. >> just on the time line, when did he get the guns? >> he obtained the guns in recent days from a gun store in lorton, virginia and that's going to be key because in the process that we've come to learn so much about with these types of shooters it shows when he went through the "i'm angry" stage to the "i'm planning stage." >> and he did not have any felonies on his criminal record. there were a number of
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misdemeanors where he had these anger management issues he shot out tires one year he shot down through the floor of his apartment into perhaps another person's, and yet those would not have prevented him from buy buying a gun. correct? >> those were -- one arrest was for discharging a firearm in a public place, the other was malicious mischief but that's what he was arrested for. the things that will prevent you from getting a gun only result from convictions, and neither was prosecuted. >> just quickly, we asked this question yesterday morning, does this appear to be a disgruntled worker, individual? are there any indications he was self-radicalized connected with a terror group or terrorist teachings? >> no. the ind kags are he was a government work we are a secret clearance who was a devout buddhist and that there were mental issues that he had sought help from the va a number of times and that he was going through acting normally during work and then having these episodes for which he was trying
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to get treatment. >> john miller thank you. we're going to have more on the navy yard shooting throughout the morning including some angts s acts of heroism and kindness. you'll meet the man who helped a co-worker find his way out of the chaos. that story is ahead. now to colorado. the extent of the tisdisaster brought by days of rain. the number missing is about 650, down from more than 1,200. helicopter crews evacuated about 400 people yesterday. anna werner is at boulder municipal airport. that's where helicopters are expected to take to the skies again today. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. the search-and-rescue helicopters you see behind me are getting ready to go up for a second day of airlift operation. it's the largest airlift operation since hurricane katrina.
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hundreds are still unaccounted for and what emergency response officials are worried about is making sure they're taken care of. as parts of colorado remained cut off by floodwaters monday nearly two dozen military helicopters fanned the state, looking for anyone trapped. a break in the weather allowed crews to scour the area plucking people to safety along with their pets and belongings. chinook helicopters rescued more than 200 people from the mountains. many were delivered to the ymca in boulder where they either checked in for the night or met with loved ones. >> i was so worried. >> i'm sorry. >> reporter: reggie, a 35-year resident of the rockies, was airlifted from her home where her husband remains. >> i'm really fortunate because i have family, you know so i probably should have done it sooner because they were worried sick about me but quite a few people are staying at home. >> reporter: search-and-rescue teams urged some folks to get out while they can. we accompanied a crew from utah
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as it went door to door outside of boulder. >> you think you should leave? >> we probably should because the roads were down. we have no way to get medications and food for the animals. >> reporter: the record flooding washed out dozens of roads and bridges, leaving them impassable, possibly for months. and across the state, it's estimated some 19,000 homes were e either damaged or destroyed. >> it's never fun to see destruction. people's lives hurt and destroyed. we don't like that part of it. to be a part of a rescue effort and help people get their lives back, that's what it means to us. >> reporter: the pattern they've been flying so far has been somewhat random looking for people on ground who have been signaling to them with white materials, flags, or mirrors. now they're going to fly a more organized grid pattern, sort of checking off boxes on the map, if you will making sure they
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reach everyone who needs help. back to you. >> anna thank you. and some people are already returning home to get their first look at the flood's devastation. manuel bojorquez is also in boulder. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. days after the flooding began, people are trying to make their way home but that's if they can get across roads like this. the water rushing down this street broke apart the asphalt, left behind debris and even a geyser. the same force has ravaged other neighborhoods and canyon communities. e rick highier has lived in left hand canyon to 20 years and has never seen a disaster like this. >> i watch this slide come back and take out this entire area. the loudest thing i've ever heard in my life. it was literally like a jet was going to crash into my house. >> reporter: it missed his house, but now he's living here with no power, no running water,
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and virtually no access. >> it's hard to get people to understand really what happened because they think, oh you got a little stuff in your yard you're just going to shovel that out. we have four-foot boulders and trees. it's a little different. >> reporter: he realizes hundreds of families have no home to return to while others have years of cleanup and rebuilding ahead of them. for now, he focuses on getting his life back on track. >> i just have to say how do i get out of here how do i find a place to stay for a while, how do i get back to work how do i get my life in shape. >> reporter: already more than 3,000 people have registered for assistance from fema. charlie and norah? >> manuel thank you. this morning russia's foreign ministers responding to the u.n. report on chemical weapons in syria. yesterday inspectors reported rockets armed with sarin were used against civilians. clarissa ward is in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. that u.n. left left no doubt that chemical weapons were used
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in an attack on the eastern damascus suburb last month. but what the report did not say was who was responsible for it. at a press conference this morning, russian foreign minister sergey lavrov said that it was too early to conclude who was responsible for the attack in gouda, but that russia had, quote, very serious grounds to believe it was a provocation by rebel forces. the 41-page u.n. report left no doubt that large quantities of the nerve gas sarin were used against civilians in a damascus suburb last month. it listed as evidence the rockets that were used as well as blood and soil samples taken from the scene and interviews with doctors and survives. the report does not conclude who was to blame for the attack, which the u.s. claims left more than 1,400 people dead. the u.s. ambassador to the u.n. samantha power, says the findings left little doubt.
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>> the technical details of the u.n. report made clear that only the regime could have carried out this large-scale chemical weapons attack. >> reporter: photographs of one of the rockets used in the attack showed cyrillic lettering, the alphabet used in russia. russia is syria's number-one weapons supplier. >> the weapons obtained on the site, on the this the scene of this monstrous crime were professionally made, and it's very important to note that the regime possesses sarin and we have no evidence that the opposition possesses sarin. >> reporter: in the wake of gouda, syria has said it will hand over its chemical weapons to be destroyed, but now a u.n. resolution that would oversee that process needs to be drawn up. at that press conference today with russia's foreign minister it became clear drawing up this resolution will not be an easy process because russia strongly opposes anything in that resolution that would authorize
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force if syria does backslide on its commitment to hand over its weapons. charlie, norah? >> thanks clarissa. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "wall street journal" weeng says federal reserve vice chairwoman janet yellen is the trent runner to lead the central bank. president obama is expected to name his choice this fall. >> "the atlanta journal constitution" says police in georgia are searching right now for a 14-year-old kidnapped from her home. it happened early this morning in ellingwood near atlanta. two men broke into a back door and took the teen. police are stopping cars and questioning drives. >> the "financial times" says chrysler plans to file documents this week is considered a last movewy by the ceo. it could end a long feud between fiat and another carmaker. >> "the new york times" says iran is blocking facebook and twitter again today. users were surprised monday to find them available after a technical glitch. iran first banned the sites
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after anti-government protests e winds kicking up around the bay area today. breezy at times. a little gusty. in through the mountain gap s and out towards the coastline. a couple patches of fog to begin the day. sunshine toward the afternoon. low pressure passing to our north. that will crank up some of the winds and won't be as warm today. still we'll see temperatures in the 70s low 80s inland. 70s inside the bay. next couple days warmer cooling down with clouds on friday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by weight watchers because it works.
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this morning after two months "costa concordia" is no longer capsized. >> mark phillips is in italy with a remarkable view. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah, they had one chance to get it right and they did at the end. it took twice as long as they hoped. the "costa concordia" is now upright, they rolled over a ship about four times the weight of the eiffel tower and the damage they revealed. it's amazing. plus the man that captured courage at the navy yard shooting. >> i said this is what we're going to do. i'm describing what we're doing. i told him, we're not going to leave you. we're going to get out of here. >> the story ofre. >> the news is back here in on
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning, everyone. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated obey area headlines on this -- on bay area headlines. early morning fire in oakland. happened near market and 24th streets around 3:30 this morning. nobody was injured. a police pursuit left an officer and suspect injured in hayward. happened around 1:00 a.m. you see the cars there. the suspected car thief hit two patrol cars during attempted escape. and a new offer on the table in the bart labor talks. the union wants 4.5% raise every year for the next three years. another strike could happen as early as october 11th if they can't hammer out a deal. traffic and maybe some rain believe it or not. weather and much more after the break.
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good morning. take you out towards the bay bridge. a traffic alert is still in affect. still working to clear a stalled bus. they've unloaded the passengers but still waiting for tow crews. still blocking one lane and psyching through the metering lights slowly. and it is slow going as you can tell all the way out towards the tunnel. that is traffic. here's lawrence. >> a little more sunshine around the bay. the winds have picked up. blustery in spots over 30 miles per hour. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. 49 in santa rosa this afternoon. mostly sunny. temperatures going to stay mild. cooler than yesterday. warming up tomorrow and into thursday.
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and it really an impossible tribute to him. in boston a homeless man is honored for his honesty. glenn james received a special citation, he turned over a backpack he found over the weekend. inside $2,400 in cash and almost $40,000 in travelers checks. the bag is now back with its owner. james said he wouldn't have taken a penny because he's extremely religious and god always looks after him. he's lived in a shelter for the last eight years. >> you would hope from that billionaire's list we saw yesterday, somebody might take out a check. >> and help him find a home. here's that famous quote, integrity is doing the right thing when no one is watching. he could have easily taken that money, no one would mow the difference, but hit did the
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right thing. good man. welcome back. coming up in this half hour a bittersweet morning for the crew of "costa concordia." we'll look at it and what remains for the incredible cruise ship. plus are we using too many antibiotics, a disturbing report shows how super bug, growing stronger and bringing deadly results. that's head. when a beganman rush air navy yard yesterday, workers there were thrown in a state of panic. amid the terror individual acts of kindness are emerging like the one in this picture, jeff pegues is at the navy yard. >> omar grant just arrived at work and little did he know that minutes later, he may have saved a co-worker's life. >> reporter: owe man grant on
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the right was in the atrium in building 197 when the sound of gunfire began echoing through the complex. >> after hearing the first two shots, we both froze. >> reporter: but grant wasn't thinking about his own safety he spotted a co-worker that needed help. >> i didn't want to leave him behind i saw he was all by himself. >> reporter: his name is lynwood and he's visually impaired. >> he moves kind of slowly. some people are usually helping him and escorting him. this time he was all by himself. >> reporter: all by himself? >> he was all by himself. >> reporter: with the chaos that erupted around him, he was having a difficult time getting away from the gunman's shooting rampage. >> i said, this is what we're going to do. and i'm describing where we're going. but, you know i told him, i'm not going to leave you, we're going to get out of here. >> reporter: together, they walked to safety while listening to sounds of sirens around them. the reporter at the scene captured the moment and caught
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up with the two of them. what was going through your mind? >> what was going through my mind? >> reporter: yes, sir. >> home >> reporter: you just wanted to get home? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: with the help of omar grant he made it there, now grant is left wondering whether he could have done even more. you're a big guy, you're in the navy but you seemed really shaken by this. >> yeah. a little bit. a little bit. you know i'm here tonight with my family. and i'm thinking of all those people who aren't with theirs. could i have done something that could have helped? some of them make it home. >> reporter: he's thinking a lot about the victims who died here but he also told me the next time he sees grant -- or lynwood, rather, he's going to give him a hug and remind him that he's there to help. norah, charlie. >> jeff pegues thank you. these are awful stories to cover
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bus of the indiscriminate violence carried out but you find stories of good people who do good things. >> you ask them why they did it? they say, why do you ask. >> they found some at the end of the night still in a locker who had been there 11 hours so scared with what had gone on. we turn to this story. a north carolina police officer will be in court this afternoon, randle care randall kerrick is charmed with shooting an unarmed football player named jonathan ferrell. >> reporter: georgia ferrell said her son didn't own a pocket knife, let alone a gun. when she learn head had been shot, she couldn't believe it.
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>> i don't want to bury my son. my son should bury me. >> reporter: willie ferrell said he respected police. their sister say cop. >> they were close. >> reporter: the family is still trying to make sense of what happened early saturday morning in charlotte when jonathan ferrell recked edwrecked his car. the 24-year-old walked a quarter mile to his house banged on the front door and startled the homeowner. >> she immediately closed her door hit her panic alarm and called 911. >> reporter: three police officers responded to a robbery call. when ferrell ran toward them one of them stopped using a taser. one officer fired 12 rounds ferrell was hit ten times and died. he was unarmed. >> has it sunk it? >> going through life the
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situation i know but i guess i didn't want to perceive the lessons or life without him. >> reporter: 27-year-old police officer randall kerrick has been charged with voluntary manslaughter. his own department said he did not have a lawful right to discharge his weapon and shoot ferrell. according to his personnel records, kerrick joined the police force after working as an animal patrol officer. last year he received a reprimand but didn't know why. >> i do forgive him? >> you do? >> i so forgive him but i do want justice. >> reporter: officer kerrick will be arraigned later today. ferrell's family has not decided whether they want throb. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann charlotte. this morning, the "costa concordia" is finally upright.
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it took 19 hours to delicately raise the crew's liner. the ship capsized back in january 2012. mark phillips is at the scene in italy. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. good morning norah. well, it's still a wreck, but it's a wreck with the right attitude. the "costa concordia" is now sitting on her bottom not lying on her side. there's still the minor manner of floating the wreck out of here but there was quite a party on the water at 4:00 this morning when they declared job done. a new dawn over the island of giglio and the "costa concordia" right side up finally. but what a struggle it was to get her this way. and nick sloane the man of the hour, 19 hours, actually. that's how long this job took. he's the salvage master who said it could be done when many others said it couldn't. and he still had his priorities straight. >> i need to get some sleep.
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and maybe a barbecue. >> reporter: time-lapse shows this to be a more straightforward operation than really it was. from the next six to eight hours the ship's movement was almost imperceptible. as darkness fell gravity started to take over and up she came. daylight revealed a ghost ship on which 32 people died on that january night last year. the remains of two of them may still be inside. a line of sea scum clearly shows what part of her had laid under water. her starboard site which had taken her weight of the rocky shore was like the side of a bus that had been broadsided by a locomotive. this has been called a textbook operation but really they wrote a whole new book on on it. righting a severely damaged ship has never been done before. now, they'll have to write a new
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volume on the work still to do. stabilizing her and floating her off to a ship yard somewhere in italy to be broken up for scrap. and they'll be doing that by attaching a series of floats on the damaged side of the ship. and then carrying her off like water wings. it's a big job ahead of them. and they won't be resting on their laurels, well maybe, norah and charlie, for a little while. >> thank you mark. all right. they are dead lear than the flu, bacterial infections claiming house to o if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis, like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about trying or adding a biologic.
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♪ joe flacco the quarterback for the ravens well he -- he missed the birth of his son so he could play with his team against the browns.
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it was 8 pounds 7 ounces. not the baby the diamond flacco had to buy his wife when they got done. [ laughter ] >> that jimmy fallon is a smart guy. in today's morning rounds doctors have long warned about the antibiotic resistant germs. a new record cdc says we may face catastrophic consequences. dr. holly phillips is with us. how alarming this is report? >> very alarming shocking in fact. i believe the cdc wants to send a powerful message and hence released these numbers. we've heard about super bugs in the past. these are bacteria resistant to all antibiotics we have available. now the cdc is putting numbers on the problem, they say 2
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million americans get sick with super bugs every year. 22,000 die. that's more than the number with the flu. >> they want to shock because they want to produce what kind of reaction? >> yeah i think they want to mobilize into action. both in the medical community, as well as patients themselves. really this all happens because we use antibiotics too much. both in medicine and in agriculture. 80% of the antibiotics used in our country actually are involved in farming and lifestock. but, really in medicine we are using them too much. some experts say 50% of all antibiotics that are prescribed shouldn't be or are used inappropriately. we all need to scale back. >> whose fault do you think there's an overprescribing of the antibiotics? is it the doctors'? >> yeah, i think it's a mix. i do think doctors want to treat patients appropriately and make sure that you're not going to miss something. >> and patients don't want to hear from a doctor actually you're going to be fine in three days, i know you feel bad, but
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you got to wait it out. >> that's so right. when i tell patients fluid, rest, call me in a couple of days. that's not what they're there to hear. there's a placebo effect with antibiotics, you give them the antibiotics, they start to feel better right away. >> then just give them a placebo. >> i think the problem is most people have a cold virus. antibiotics isn't going to do anything. they only help bacterial infections infections. >> one that the cdc listed as most urgent is called cre. e coli salmonella shigella and these bacteria are spreading in hospitals. they are really a red alert because they're resistant to every antibiotic we have on the market. there will come a time when we reach into our big arsenal of drugs for somebody who is very sick and we will not be able to help them. i think that's why the cdc
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really wants to get wivends kicking up around the bay area. breezy at times. gusty in through the mountain gaps and coastline. couple patches of fog to begin the day. sunshine toward the afternoon. low pressure passing to our north. that will crank up some of the winds and won't be as warm today. still we'll see temperatures in the 70s and low 80s inland. 70s inside the bay. clouds on friday. a big name in coffee is looking to bring in more dough. i'm john blackstone, in this small kitchen in san francisco where they still roll chocolate croissants by hand. what made starbucks, a global brand, invest $100 million in this bakery? we'll tell you coming up on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning rounds
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we went out and asked people a simple question: how old is the oldest person you've known? we gave people a sticker and had them show us. we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90s. and that's a great thing. but even though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't changed much is the official retirement age. ♪ ♪ the question is how do you make sure you have the money you need to enjoy all of these years. ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] may your lights always be green. [ tires screech ] ♪ ♪ and your favorite songs always playing. [ beeping ] ♪ ♪ may you never be stuck behind a stinky truck. [ beeping ] ♪ ♪ may your lanes always be clear.
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[ engine revs ] ♪ ♪ and your days be sunny and bright. ♪ ♪ may things always go your way. but it's good to be prepared... just in case they don't. let's go places, safely. [ woman ] if you have the audacity to believe your financial advisor should focus on your long-term goals, not their short-term agenda. [ male announcer ] join the nearly 7 million investors who think like you do. face time and think time make a difference. at edward jones, it's how we make sense of investing. [ male announcer ] when hair is this hydrated, it flooows... discover nexxus hydra-light. hydra-light's formulas with light, deep-sea minerals give up to 80% more moisturization that won't weigh hair down. nexxus hydra-light. raise your standard. [ female announcer ] you've got finding time for what matters, down to a science. you're the reason we reformulated one a day women's. a complete multivitamin that now has extra b vitamins, which
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning, everyone. 7:56. i'm michelle griego. crews are cleaning up a three alarm fire near market and 24th street. a home caught fire first before the flames quickly moved to the second home. the fire has displaced four people. a police cruiser is banged up following a chase. an officer tried to pull the driver over of a stolen truck near mission and industrial. the driver rammed into the police car and took off. eventually the truck crashed at a deadened. police arrested the suspect apassenger. stay with us. traffic and weather in a moment.
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good morning. the ride towards the bay bridge and on the bay bridge is kind of a mess right now. there's a traffic alert still in affect.
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there is a stalled bus blocking one right lane. and now getting word of a fender bender. a motorcycle versus car past the metering light. the approaches are really jamming up as well including down the east shore freeway in the red from richmond all the way into emmeryville. it is crawling towards the tunnel. and even past it until you get past that stalled bus. the san mateo bridge might be a good alternate. here's lawrence. >> patchy fog around the bay area this morning. the wind's kicking up. it will be breezy at times. gusty winds. some of those gust s over 30 miles per hour. breaking up over san jose. a whole lot of sunshine toward the afternoon. the temperatures in the 50s and 60s. and the afternoon hours breezy and well below the average. 70s and 80s inland. 60s toward the coastline. tomorrow warmer
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weather.
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good morning to you. it's 8:00 in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." investigators say a single gunman killed 12 people at the washington navy yard. john miller with new information concerning the suspect's mental history. floodwaters are falling in colorado. that's giving rescuers a chance to vo lowe kate hundreds of missing people. we'll take you there. making a pastry that tastes good in 8,000 stores. can that be done? meet the master baker working on a new starbucks menu. first, here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8":00. >> people working on the base tell us if you have a valid id you can drive right through that gate. >> authorities say they still don't know why a former sailor
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in the navy reserve opened fire yesterday in the washington navy yard. 12 people dead eight injured. >> the former revervist had behavioral problems in and out of the service with anger management issues. >> the indications were there were mental issues he had sought help from from the va a number of times. hundreds of people are still unaccounted for and what emergency response officials are making sure they're taking care of. already more than 3,000 people have registered for assistance from fema. >> russia strongly opposes anything in that resolution that would authorize force if syria does backslide on its commitment to hand over weapons. estimates say 50% of all antibiotics that are prescribed shouldn't be or are used inappropriately. there will come a time when we reach into our big ars mall of drugs for somebody who is very sick and we won't be able to help them. it's still a wreck, with the right attitude. now sitting on her bottom.
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still the minor matter of floating this wreck out of here. sad thing, still has more working bathrooms than the carnival cruise ships. that's amazing. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a search for answers is under way at the washington navy yard where a gunman opened fire yesterday killing 12 people. eight others were injured in the chaos. the suspect, aaron alexis was killed in a shootout with police. >> officials say the computer contractor from ft. worth, texas, had a pass to work inside the yard. alexis is linked to at least two other shooting incidents in the past nine years. chip reid is at the navy yard about a mile from the capital. good morning to you. >> good morning, charlie, norah and gayle. ha is building 197 behind me. that's where this tragedy occurred. we're told that people with valid passes and the shooter did have a valid pass their
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cars are not searched for weapons when they pull up to that gate. they just flash the pass and drive right in. overnight this hotel was the scene of a search by federal officials who believe the alleged gunman aaron alexis was staying here before his deadly rampage. at a late night press conference, d.c. police chief kathy lanier confirmed that alexis acted alone. >> we do now feel comfortable that we have the single and sole person responsible for tlos of life. >> that came after more than 12 hours of a neighborhood on lockdown while police worked to confirm that there was no second shooter. it was about 24 hours ago that the tragedy began. first responders raced to the washington navy yard after reports of a shooter were called in. police say aaron alexis allegedly picked off many of his victims like a sniper from a high floor of an atrium. some of those killed have now
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been identified. 50-year-old frank cohler 46-year-old kenneth bernard proctor, 59-year-old michael arnold, 53-year-old sylvia fraser, 62-year-old kathy gaarde 73-year-old john roger johnson and vishnu pandit. >> those who survived had to run for their lives. >> they were shoving. people were falling down. people were climbing out trying to get over the wall. it was crazy. >> reporter: captain mark vandroff survived by staying behind locked doors. >> one of the folks in my office locked the exterior doors. everyone went either into the interior offices and locked themselves in or into the conference room with us. >> reporter: the navy yard is open today only to essential personnel. as you can imagine, security is expected to be a lot tighter for arriving vehicles than it was before today. charlie, norah and gayle.
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>> people who knew the suspect describe him as a man who had trouble controlling his anger. senior correspondent john miller and bob or rick is in washington. good morning. bob, let me begin with you. remind us of what criminal record he had. >> charlie, it was not a serious criminal record. but there were troubling incidents that maybe foreshadowed what took place. specifically we know he was involved in at least two minor shootings. the first back in 2004 in seattle, washington and then again in 2010 in ft. worth texas. in seattle he shot out the tires of a neighbor's car when he got angry. in texas he discharged a gun in his apartment and said that was an accident. the police looked into both of those. he was never prosecuted. there are no convictions on his record. this is clearly here shaping up to be a case of a workplace violence incident involving a troubled young man with a pattern, a history of problems who in the end just acted out in
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the worst possible way. we also know for example, he was in the navy reserves for nearly four years, from '07 to '11. there were a series of behavioral problems noted on his record. a navy person told us he had a pattern of misconduct. he eventually left the military in 2011 took work as a contractor and retained his secret clearance. i think some of those questions will being asked by investigators to find out how did a guy with a problem history have that clearance. >> john, you reported this morning first that he was seeking treatment from the veterans administration. what was he seeking treatment for? >> he was seeking treatment for, among other things he said he was hearing voices. he was detached from reality at certain points. he had sought treatment a number of times in a number of places and he was also frustrated there. he claimed he wasn't getting his full va benefits and so on. so reflecting on what bob said
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you have a person who is not where they believe they should be in life. they're having mental issues. they're having anger management issues. they've acted out with firearms. one of the most interesting facts that emerged yesterday, and this fits in in the larger context, was that after his arrest for shooting out the tires of cars owned by construction workers that he felt were blocking his parking spaces in seattle, his father was interviewed by detectives. and he said that he was down at ground zero on 9/11. we've traced back through his resume. at the time he was working at manhattan borough community college. his father said he participated in the rescue efforts that he suffered from ptsd. you have to take that fact at face value. in the larger scope, you can see this is another one of these shooters who is blaming all of his problems on other things on other people. >> given the information that we're now hearing, does it
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surprise either of you that he was able to get security clearance in that facility and then to get guns? >> well, he obtained his security clearance in the navy and was able to maintain it. that secret clearance is a bit of a credit check, criminal background check. it doesn't include what you get in a top secret clearance which involves polygraphs interviewing friends co-workers teachers. it's the kind of clearance that might have allowed this to fly under the radar. gayle, you can bet, as chip reid suggested, that's going to be looked at now. >> bob, do we know more about how he died? i think it's been said he was shot by police. do we know any more about that? >> this was kind of a running gun battle. there were three weapons he had. these were big weapons. he started with a shotgun which we believe he bought just about a week ago at a store in lorton virginia. we think he took that onto the
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base with him. then he picked up an ar-15 assault rifle and a pistol. we think the pistol he may have taken from a worker at the base. you have to understand the circumstances. he was perched high above the third and fourth floors. the people below were sitting ducks. the police had to charge to confront him. as you can see that was a big violent confrontation. >> bob orr thank you. rescue crews reach more areas blocked off by high water in colorado. we're in boulder, colorado. victims nearby are returning home to see the damage. manuel is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah, charlie and gayle. with hundreds of people still unaccounted for here emergency officials say their biggest priority right now is making sure no one is left in harm's way. the search and rescue helicopters being used are part of what's believed to be the largest aerial evacuation since hurricane katrina. a break in the weather allowed
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crews to scour the area plucking people to safety along with their pets and belongings. eight people have died in the floodwaters here in colorado and close to 20,000 homes have been damaged or destroyed. the record flooding washed out dozens of roads and bridges, making them impassable possibly for months. on this street in boulder, you can see the rushing water broke apart the asphalt, and it left behind debris and even a geyser. weather conditions for the rest of the week are expected to stay dry. that, of course is encouraging news for search and rescue teams and cleanup efforts. >> we should see plenty of sunshine around the bay area. a couple patches of fog but looking good. blue skies and the winds are a little breezy outside. that will be the big concern throughout the day today. it will be the winds. blowing at times and gusty toward the coastline and some of the mountain gaps.
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not as warm either. temperatures in the 70s and low 80s. and 60s toward the coast. next couple days warmer and clouds roll in slight chance of sprinkles friday. how many times have you asked yourself this question? why is it so hard for big companies to make a danish or bagel that always tastes good? we'll show you why a major name in coffee who apparently asked that question is spending so much time working on food. and all that mattered 46 years ago, a british rock group debuted on american tv with a bang. do you remember that band? the answer is next on "cbs this morning." morning." say so long to touch-ups. revlon colorstay makeup. breakthrough time release technology keeps skin balanced for a continuously fresh look. 24 hour
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♪ "all that mattered" 46 years ago today. the who gave an explosive performance on national television. ♪ talkin' about my generation ♪ >> the band may the concert debut in the united states on 1967. on september 15th appeared on the variety show "the smothers brothers comedy hour." they performed the hit "my generation." but a stagehand overfilled with explosives what resulted next was a surprising finale for the band and the audience. the incident left shrapnel in
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moon's arm that has said to have contributed to guitarist pete townshend's hearing loss. >> i actually didn't remember that. did you remember that? >> no i did not. shaun white is looking to be at the winter olympics. the snowboarder is aiming for two, not one, but two more gold medals. he's in our toyota green room. hey, looks a little different these days. >> i know. he's got that new 'do. >> what happened to that gorgeous long red hair. series continues with shaun this morning. >> announcer: eye opening extremes sponsored by macy's.
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ever since mom and dad have been working with viva, people have been daring them to clean up tough messes. my fans think a paper towel can't handle this. ♪ ♪ that is tough when wet. [ peggy ] grab viva and break the rules on all your tough messes. no matter how busy your morning you can always do something better for yourself. and better is so easy with benefiber. fiber that's taste-free, grit-free and dissolves completely. so you can feel free to add it to anything. and feel better about doing it. better it with benefiber.
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♪ something is brewing this morning at starbucks. and it's not the coffee. for years, the java giant has
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struggled to prepare food that its customers find appealing. so last year they bought a bakery chain in san francisco for $100 million. the now as john blackstone shows us the pressure is on for the profits to rise. >> reporter: when pascal rigo mixes things up it usually involves flour sugar and plenty of butter. >> and then we're adding the butter into it. >> reporter: you're adding butter to it huh? that's butter? >> reporter: the bridgeport baker started the 22-store la boulange bakery chain in 1999. you were doing well in san francisco, then a call comes by surprise? >> completely by surprise. i almost didn't take the call because i didn't know who was calling. it was from starbucks. >> reporter: the iconic ceo made rigo an offer he couldn't refuse, to buy his company for $100 million. the starbucks team had a problem
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it wanted to solve. >> today only a third of the people that come into our stores buy our food. they buy coffee and they go elsewhere for the food. >> reporter: while breakfast sandwiches caught on the company's attempts to branch out into other meals fell flat. >> we have for a long time known that we wanted to upgrade our food. and here we met this guy with tremendous energy real passion. and say dream. >> reporter: by the end of next year la boulange food will be available in nearly all of the 8,000 starbucks across america. >> can you do it for 8,000 stores across the country? >> we originally take this idea with baker from all around the country. >> reporter: rigo won't make everything in san francisco. he'll continue to use and expand a network of bakeries starbucks has always worked with. the difference now, he'll train and supervise them personally. encourage them to buy their
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ingredients locally and produce regional variations. does that mean there won't be consistency, that there will be different products in each market? >> it could be different. the base is same. the technique is the same. but at the end of the day, it's got something different behind there. >> reporter: hot out of every oven, wow. successful. very nice. the company has tried food before, and hasn't succeeded. >> but they didn't have a bakery, now, they do. >> reporter: starbucks' 100 million bet on pascal rigo will only pay off if it can turn passionate coffee drinkers into passionate eaters as well. >> i bet mr. la boulange is very flat he took that call. >> he's $100 million glad. >> i'll take two. i like it.
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to paintings, they seed it
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning, everyone. 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. time for news headline s this morning. crews cleaning up after a 3 alarm fire. you see the flames. they quickly spread between two homes there. nobody was injured though. police chase left an officer and suspect injured in hayward. happened around 1:00 near mission and industrial. the suspected car thief hit two patrol cars during attempted escape. one officer was injured during the arrest as well. and the city council set to vote evening on an ordinance aimed at preventing vandalism. illegal for protestors to carry hammers clubs. council gave it a preliminary approval back in
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july. traffic and weather coming up after the break.
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good morning. taking you out live towards the bay bridge again. it is still super backed up. all the approaches are jammed up from richmond all the way westbound towards the maze. 580 backed up towards 24. and slow going as you make your way past downtown oakland. a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. stalled tour bus out there. had to unload the
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passengers. westbound 80 the drive time is more than an hour and westbound 80 to the maze. and it looks like that is a slow crawl even past the metering lights westbound towards treasure island. san mateo bridge is busier than usual. and it's in the red. almost a half hour between hayward and foster city. here's lawrence. >> couple patches of fog outside. the winds kicking up. that will be the big story. cam looking good. sunshine inland. going to see more of that today. mostly sunny skies 6789 temperatures in the 50s and 60s now. by the afternoon sunny and bright. breezy. 70s and low 80s inland. 60s and 70s around the bay. next couple days, looks like we'll bring back summer for wednesday and thursday and cooling down friday and saturday with a slight chance of sprinkles. [ female announcer ] safeway presents real big deals of the week. or how to get great deals the easy way.
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you do enough flying around. that's why we give you real big club card deals. this week, a super low price on breakfast. honey bunches of oats is only $1.88 a box. arrowhead water is just $3.33 a case. make it a triple scoop. dreyer's ice cream is just $2.88. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life.
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eye opening extremes sponsored by macy's. ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour is there a treasure hidden in your attic? we'll go behind the scenes at the "antiques roadshow" to watch and it can be an adventure of its own. plus women paying too big a price to have it all. the president of that she thinks there's a better way to keep your professional and personal life in check, her new book looks at sex, power, and the quest for perfection. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines.
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"the new york times" looks at dozens of harvard students forced to take a year off after a cheating scandal. they returned this month. the students were suspected of cheating on a take-home final last year. the class introduction to congress harvard may have created a new panel to handle academic dishonesty. and the clothing once owned by disgraced jesse jackson jr. the items go up for auction today. they include an autographed bruce lee photo, a cashmere cape with mink trim. the money will be used to pay the judgment against jackson. >> are you bidding on the cape? >> no. you've seen my last cape. >> just checking. "usa today" says jerry seinfeld will be in the broadcast booth as the new york mets take on the san francisco giants. i bet he's very excited about this because the comedian and former sitcom star is a life
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long mets fan. seinfeld brought his comic touch to the broadcast back in 2010. and the san francisco chronicle says watch out if you do an online search for lily collins. the actress poses the biggest risk for taking you to a malicious website that's according to the security firm mcafee. collins tops emma watson who tops the list last year. >> her dad is phil collins. >> really? >> i wonder what phil collins thinks about that. this morning we take a week-long look at the eye-opening extreme with us with shaun white and the challenges he facing while getting ready for the olympics in russia. >> reporter: in just four months, shaun white is going for the gold again. he's time, he's upping the ante. setting his sights on two more olympic medals. he's competing in both the halfpipe -- and the just added
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slopestyle. most trains for just a single event, but this snowboarder formerly known as flying tomato will do both. >> shaun white's name is synonymous with the halfpipe. he will be the front-runner to take gold. in the slopestyle there are a lot of up-and-coming snowboarder snowboarders but if there's anyone to pull off a victory, it's shaun white. >> reporter: he's made shaun white, the brand, world famous. it's a long way from his humble beginnings when white and his family slept in a camper traveling to snowboarding events. in 2010 he talked about that with "60 minutes'" bob simon. >> what's it like when your fan pulls up to a resort? >> i don't think we're always welcome. like in aspen. you can't park that here.
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the propane heater would break down in the middle of the night. and we're sulall sitting in there. and i think those are the times that make me appreciate what we have now. >> reporter: and appreciate it he does. living life to the fullest. from a major fashion upgrade. conduct his famous locks. ♪ his summer tour with his band sad thing, shaun white has made a career of defying expectations. >> yes he does. shaun white joins us at the table. shaun when you cut your hair did you lose your sense of power? >> i hope not. >> you donated? >> yes. >> to locks of love. here we are getting ready for the summer olympics do you find yourself twitching or are you excited? >> i'm very excited. walking the city it's getting colder. feels like winter's coming back. it's a great time.
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it gives everything i do meaning and purpose. i'm training for this. >> how do you prepare for it? >> it depends. this i've been doing a lost training in new zealand and australia. opposite seasons. you go down there, it's full winter. it's interesting because there's two disciplines now which is halfpipe which is the one i competed in the last two olympics. and now slopestyle which say series of jumps and one run. it's twice the work. i've got to really spend my time equally on both. >> kevin pearce was here recently. >> awesome. >> you and kevin were rivals at one point. he suffered traumatic injury. i was told you always up the ante to give the audience something to cheer about. is there a point where you go i don't know if i should try that? are you always talking to yourself? >> there are moments where i say, you know i'm not ready for this. there are scenarios there are
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things, certain tricks that i'm not ready. to be honest ever since i was a kid, i've been trying to better myself as an athlete. it's almost like playing muse nick a way. the simple song won't cut it anymore. you need something new. you need something more advanced. that's kind of where snowboarding gives me the outlet. i can try to push myself. >> shaun, you fly through the air. it's incredible to watch what you do. it really is. where's the biggest competition from now? >> you mean which countries? >> yeah, which countries. >> it depends in slopestyle i would say the biggest competition is coming from canada and norway which is strange. you really never know. the scandinavians, they're good. they're really good. >> the competition, who is the best expert forcompetitor for you? who is most likely to dethrone you? >> it's funny -- well let me tell you -- no it's interesting because oddly enough we're going to be competing in russia.
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>> right. >> and one of my biggest competitors is a russian, yuri. i'm treating it like it's an experience. >> i also hear you really love music, too. >> i do. >> i was reading music is just not a hobby for you for the athlete. >> no. >> you get on stage, and sometimes, you get nervous on stage? >> i would say it's a different scenario. i'm so used to performing and competing on my own, and this is a group effort which is nice. you get out on the stage and you play with your friends and everybody's got to kind of deliver that same performance in order to have a great show. which i don't find in the sports world. there's no real winning in music. you just do it and experience it. but i won my first guitar at a snowboard contest. >> what's the hardest thing what about you do? >> hmm, i would say to continually be on top of a sport
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that's ever-changing in events. it's tough to show up you know traditional sports. there's only one way to throw a football or so many ways to kick a soccer ball. but in this sport, you really have to not only push the limit of what you can do but what's possible in the sport, you know. >> and defining the sport as you do? >> that's what's fun. it's so new in the olympics. and just in the world of sports. >> so they say, formerly the flying tomato. do you have a new nickname? >> i haven't yet -- >> maybe we'll come up with something. >> i heard about that very few things scare you but e-mail chains do? >> terrify me. you brought it up. just talking about it i'm like -- i don't know -- tomorrow we continue our series on eye-opening extremes with felix baumgartner. he's the first person -- wow, i
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want to see felix. first person to shatter the sound barrier in a free fall from outer space. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." and it is the television show where your stuff is the star. thousands and thousands of people have lined up here with their family heirlooms, all to see if they're junks or priceless. i'm jan crawford in richmond we should see sunshine around the bay area. a couple patches of fog. looking good over the tower right now. blue skies and the winds are breezy outside. that will be a big concern throughout the day. blowing at times gusty towards the coastline and the mountain gaps. not as warm either. maybe low 80s inland . and 60s toward the coast. next couple days warmer then clouds roll in. slight chance of sprinkles friday.
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"antiques roadshow" is heading into its 18th season on public television. the hit program just earned its 11th emmy nomination with 8 million viewers a week. the series is as popular as ever. jan crawford got a look behind the scenes. jan, good morning. >> well, good morning, charlie. we started thinking how do they
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do this? i mean it's year after year they got this devoted following. soap we caught up with them down in richmond to see just how they pull it off. ♪ >> reporter: it's part of "antiques roadshow" enduring appeal. anyone could have a hidden treasure. >> brought it home and we were just the laughingstock of the family. >> reporter: but watching a old painting valued at 50 grand isn't the only reason many viewers tune in season after season. the show is part buyer beware. >> it's not terribly value. >> reporter: and part history lesson. >> that fort was actually built by the spanish. >> reporter: that's what viewers see on television. behind the cameras antiques roadshow is reallying a traveling roadshow. every summer the program goes cross country, searching for items and stories to put on television. we caught up with the show in richmond, virginia. the work began with a tractor
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trailer load of gear and in a room three football fields long. eight hours later the set was in place. >> these are original. >> reporter: marsha benco is the show's executive producer. everyone comes in here and meets with your appraiser. >> yep. >> reporter: and you have these troubles set up in the center? yep. >> reporter: who goes over here? >> the lucky ones. >> reporter: the lucky ones who have items that end up on television. she makes the decision. >> let's face it we all have that reveal moment. >> reporter: one of her favorite reveals happened in el paso texas, a man who had known andy warhol purchased from the artist one of the iconic prints for $120,000. >> conservative it would probably be $15,000 to $20,000. >> no! mom, did you hear that we're
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going to acapulco for the weekend. >> reporter: in richmond, 22,000 people requested tickets. through a lottery system only 6,000 got them. one of the lucky ones was a former north carolina basketball referee with a ball given him to by legend dean smith. it was signed by every member of the unc's 1992 national championship team. >> you have michael jordan here. this is the seminal moment where the legend of michael jordan was born. i'd say $10,000. >> my wife just fainted. >> reporter: this is how his wife reacted when she heard the $10,000 appraisal. we watched them take in the news and sat down with them after. so now are you going to sell it? >> no -- >> i don't know. >> are you saying no? >> reporter: that's the way it goes with "antiques roadshow" people with valuable items hold on to them.
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most appraise for less than $100. what do you have? >> i got this from my grandmother, she passed when i was 9 years old. they were so cute. such detail. >> reporter: it is beautiful. >> $20. >> reporter: $20. this 88-year-old woman brought with her a prized possession of her late husband. a picture of him kissing star betty grable. >> kissing betty grable. >> reporter: it's framed an autograph from the actress. >> the appraiser said it was worth 300 and the photograph is worth about that what does it mean to you? >> a lifetime. >> reporter: you should bring something to be appraised so my
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family wonder be at this great aunt ann's pin. it turns out it's real. it's worth they told me at auction if i wanted to sell it about $1,000. like most people charlie, norah, gayle i am of course not going to think about selling it. my mama would not be very happy with me. mom, if you're listening, i'm not selling the pin, don't worry. >> aunt ann will be relieved too. guys are running to their basements, attics thinks what do i have in here that might be worth something? >> you never know. >> time to clean out the closet. should women try to have it all, the president of barnard college de
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♪ we've covered leaning in to
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get ahead at work or opting tout take care of things at home. but another option can find a happy medium at work home and in the bedroom. it comes from debora spar the president of barnard college. and one of the youngest to be tenured at harvard school. the new book is called "wonder women: sex, power and the quest for perfection-"welcome. why did you write this book? >> i realized as i was getting older and advancing in my career that i was seeing fewer and fewer women, a lot of my friends from college and graduate school had fallen out of the workplace. i just realized that women's lives were much more complicated than men's. and many things i had grown up believing would be easy to accomplish were much harder. >> woo do you think they had fallen out of the workplace? >> because it's hard.
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i think women of my generation grew up believing mistakenly that we could have it all and it could come to us without all that much struggle. we realized as we got older we realized not that it wasn't possible, it's just trying to do having a family and doing everything is tougher than we thought. >> book is incredibly -- you're obviously brilliant and was incredibly well written. you bring up this commercial that i see as a kid. the charlie commercial. the chanel commercial. i can bring home the bacon and never let you forget you're a man. >> you also point out the largest toy line at disney is the princess line. what does that do? what does that say? >> well i think what we're still experiencing today, 50 years after the sexual and feminist revolution that young girls grow up with this very confused expectations. that they grow up believing that they should be beautiful like
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princesses but astronauts that they should play soccer and never let the boys know how smart they are. piling on all the expectations the good news that girls can believe they can do whatever they want. the bad news is they somehow have to do it all perfectly. >> i like so much you that even refer to the question can women have it all is maddening. i'm, too, sort of sick of that question. you talk about the message of women's lives. having kids you say is a full-time, 20-year undertaking. it's not a short-time assignment. expect to be totally exhausted chaos. this is what i like. stop feeling guilty for letting the madness happen. >> because any women who has kids and a job or just a job and no kids knows that life is chaotic and it's messy. i think we have to embrace that and not beat ourselves up when we drop things. inevitably if you're trying to juggle too many balls, you drop
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them. >> okay so what should we be doing, men? >> bringing men into the equation. one of the things that we've gotten wrong women go off in the a corner and complain. they meet women's groups and networks. i think most men really want to see women succeed. they want to see women in organizations. they want to see their daughters succeed. we need to bring men into the conversation. not angry, but these are the problems we're having. here's some ways we can actually work together to make it better. >> because it isn't going to work unless you include men. you point out that women make up 50% of the population and less less than 50% of the decision making in companies. and you really need to be included? >> men feel awkward initiating the question. i think the burden is on women to say, look i know you want to help, here are some things that would be useful. >> thank you. great to see you "wonder women"
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goes on sale today. ready? happy birthday! it's a painting easel! the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> hi, everyone. and good morning. 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. kpix 5 headlines this morning. a new offer on the table. the union wants a 4.5% raise every year for three years. another strike could happen as early as october 11th. city of san jose has cracked down on gang activity. the latest numbers showing a 19% drop in gang related violent crimes compared with the same period last year. homicides are down 43%. and crews are cleaning up a three alarm fire near market and 24th street. one home caught the fire first before the flames quickly moved to the second home. fire crews were able to stop the fire from spreading to the third house.
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the fire has displaced four people. fortunately, nobody was injured. how about your forecast. is it rain, really? >> there's a chance of some sprinkles, frank. right now winds kicking up around the bay area. going to see a whole lot of sunshine. patches of fog early on. otherwise, plenty of sun into the afternoon. we've had gusts already over 30 miles per hour at sfo. gusty winds at times along the coastline. not going to be as warm today. still highs going to be pleasant. 70s and low 80s inland. 60s along the coastline. breezy at times. the next couple days going to be warmer through thursday and the clouds roll in on friday and saturday with a slight chance of sprinkles. your time saver traffic is coming up next.
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good morning. it's still going to take you a while to get into san francisco from the east bay. a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. the problem was earlier stalled bus. took a long time to clear. cycling through the metering lights slowly. all the approaches are jammed. more than an hour right now on westbound 80 from the bridge to the maze. 580 is backed up to 24. if you are looking for alternate the san mateo bridge is also slow.
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crisp, fall rocky mountain air makes an epic journey through pines, wildflowers, and aspens. and is matched only by our journey to capture its scent. crafted by expert perfumers for your home, air wick mountain woodlands and crisp air is part of our limited edition national park collection. airwick. the craft of fragrance.
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- there are millions of deals to be made and we'll make them every day on “let's make a deal.” wayne: you won a car! you got $20,000. - curtain number two. jonathan: it's a trip to belize! - let's make a deal, all right? jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm your host, wayne. for two weeks, we've been celebrating the 50th anniversary of “let's make a deal.” the question is, how do you celebrate 50 years? by trying it give away $50,000 every single day. (cheers and applause) yeah, they like that. if one of our traders wins the big deal, then they're eligible to play for the super deal where they receive a one-in- three chance of winning an additional $50,000

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